Explore the world premiere exhibition Dinosaur Armor, the mysteries of ancient Egypt, or wildlife both familiar and unusual on an interactive virtual tour. Each tour includes materials for reading assignment discussions, videos with museum scientists and educators, and activities to keep your students engaged before and after the tour. Virtual Field Trips are a complete learning experience designed by expert museum educators.
What’s the difference between the House and the Senate? How do congressional investigations work? What is Federalist X actually about? Civics 101 is a podcast series for middle school and high school students on the basics of how our democracy works.
Living Nations, Living Words, the signature project of United States Poet Laureate Joy Harjo, conveys through poetry that Native people and poets have vital and unequivocal roots in this country. The project features 47 contemporary Native poets reading and discussing their original poems.
The We Are America Project has engendered powerful, honest stories by high school students about their lives in America. The project was started by 18 students from Lowell High School (in Lowell, Massachusetts), who are working with teachers and young people across the country to define what it means to be American.
International Women’s Day has been commemorated across the world on March 8 since 1911, and every United States President has marked March as Women’s History Month since 1995. Although the right to vote is a common topic of study in classrooms when students examine women’s history, many more issues, perspectives, and accomplishments require investigation across history, literature, and the arts to more fully appreciate and understand what women’s history in the United States encompasses. On the next page, you’ll find five sources for freelessons and other resources for diving deeply into women’s triumphs in every arena.